The Senate voted Tuesday to keep a $400 million annual cut — or roughly a half of 1 percent — to the food stamp program as part of a major five-year farm bill.
Gregory Farmers Elevator patron members voted 63-4 in favor of a New York company purchasing the assets of the elevator to keep it in business.
The Obama administration said Monday it wants to see more cuts to agriculture subsidies in a massive farm bill moving through the Senate this week.
Corn growers across the Midwest have made up for lost time in a big way from a slow start to planting season after a waterlogged spring.
Wheat started the week positive. Early support was from spillover buying from a stronger corn and soybean market. Additional support was from thoughts of improving fundamental news, as traders are looking for winter wheat crop conditions to decline.RELATED CONTENT
The calculator asks for either weight and seeds per pound for seed units sold by weight, or for seeds per unit for seed sold by number.
Runoff water that comes into contact with livestock manure will collect excessive amounts of nutrients such as nitrogen and phosphorus. These nutrients can harm water quality and have other negative environmental effects.
The Spiritwood Energy Park may host an iron smelting facility, Construction begins on a Bobcat Co. manufacturing plant in Bismarck, N.D., and a barn fire in Perham, Minn. kills over three-dozen livestock.
After a late spring, Red River Valley farmers are getting a late start on planting
As the ACRE program signup deadline approaches, NDSU economists say the program may benefit more growers this year, over the DCP program.
Coming out of a drought, ranchers need to be especially careful with their pastures this spring. What things should producers do and not do?
Hay supplies are nearly depleted across much of the region, and some ranchers are facing tough choices that can include selling all or part of their herd.
The Missouri State Legislature on May 14 passed legislation that would allow farmers and ranchers to engage in modern farming practices.
Melissa Vosika, 29, appeared in court May 15 in Burke and pleaded not guilty to seven counts of embezzlement, three counts of altering corporate records, three counts of forgery and one count of attempted embezzlement.
Some soybean and seed officials in North Dakota say they’re not surprised about the recent U.S. Supreme Court ruling that affirmed an Indiana farmer infringed a Monsanto seed patent by buying and planting bin-run soybeans containing the patented trait.